This document is a pictorial atlas of the Earth's radiance emitted in the 6 to 7 micro-m water vapor band. At these wavelengths, the infrared brightness temperature corresponds to the layer-average temperature of the top few millimeters of water vapor in the atmosphere. At low altitudes, bright regions are dry slots in the upper troposphere. The satellite observations were obtained from NOAA's cloud and angle corrected measurements made by a series of polar orbiting TOVS (TIROS Operational Vertical Sounder) instruments flown from 1979 to 1991. TOVS 6.7 micro-m and 7.2 micro-m channels were converted to a single brightness temperature that simulates a high altitude channel near '6.5' micro-m. For climatological studies, the daily '6.5' micro-m overpass data were gridded to a cartesian projection with 5 by 5 degree horizontal resolution between 40 degrees N and 40 degrees S latitude. This atlas presents greyscale images of the '6.5' micro-m brightness fields for every day in every month for 13 years. The mean brightness for each of the 12 months for 13 years is presented to display interannual variability, and the annual cycle of 12 monthly means is summarized on a single page. Statistical summaries are presented from other investigations in progress.